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Fundamentals of Applied Electromagnetics,9780130115546
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Fundamentals of Applied Electromagnetics

by
Edition:
Yearly Ed.
ISBN13:

9780130115546

ISBN10:
0130115541
Format:
Hardcover
Pub. Date:
3/1/2000
Publisher(s):
Prentice Hall Professional Technical Reference

Questions About This Book?

What version or edition is this?
This is the Yearly Ed. edition with a publication date of 3/1/2000.
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  • The New copy of this book will include any supplemental materials advertised. Please check the title of the book to determine if it should include any CDs, lab manuals, study guides, etc.

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Summary

1999 Edition differs from its predecessor in the following ways: end-of-chapter problems increased from 238 to 373 CD-ROM in each book containing: All figures from text Smith chart file. Sample solutions for 45 of the end-of-chapter problems are identified in text.

Table of Contents

PREFACE xiii
1 INTRODUCTION: WAVES AND PHASORS
3(30)
1-1 Dimensions, Units, and Notation
4(1)
1-2 The Nature of Electromagnetism
5(7)
1-2.1 The Gravitational Force: A Useful Analogue
6(1)
1-2.2 Electric Fields
7(2)
1-2.3 Magnetic Fields
9(2)
1-2.4 Static and Dynamic Fields
11(1)
1-3 Traveling Waves
12(7)
1-3.1 Sinusoidal Wave in a Lossless Medium
14(3)
1-3.2 Sinusoidal Wave in a Lossy Medium
17(2)
1-4 The Electromagnetic Spectrum
19(3)
1-5 Review of Complex Numbers
22(2)
1-6 Review of Phasors
24(5)
Problems
29(4)
2 TRANSMISSION LINES
33(67)
2-1 General Considerations
35(4)
2-1.1 The Role of Wavelength
36(1)
2-1.2 Propagation Modes
37(2)
2-2 Lumped-Element Model
39(4)
2-3 Transmission-Line Equations
43(1)
2-4 Wave Propagation on a Transmission Line
44(3)
2-5 The Lossless Transmission Line
47(8)
2-5.1 Voltage Reflection Coefficient
48(3)
2-5.2 Standing Waves
51(4)
2-6 Input Impedance of the Lossless Line
55(3)
2-7 Special Cases of the Lossless Line
58(6)
2-7.1 Short-Circuited Line
58(2)
2-7.2 Open-Circuited Line
60(1)
2-7.3 Application of Short-Circuit and Open-Circuit Measurements
60(2)
2-7.4 Lines of Length l = nlambda/2
62(1)
2-7.5 Quarter-Wave Transformer
62(1)
2-7.6 Matched Transmission Line: Z(8)L = Z(0)
62(2)
2-8 Power Flow on a Lossless Transmission Line
64(2)
2-8.1 Instantaneous Power
64(1)
2-8.2 Time-Average Power
65(1)
2-9 The Smith Chart
66(14)
2-9.1 Parametric Equations
66(5)
2-9.2 Input Impedance
71(2)
2-9.3 SWR, Voltage Maxima and Minima
73(1)
2-9.4 Impedance to Admittance Transformations
74(6)
2-10 Impedance Matching
80(4)
2-11 Transients on Transmission Lines
84(8)
2-11.1 Transient Response
84(4)
2-11.2 Bounce Diagrams
88(4)
Problems
92(8)
3 VECTOR ANALYSIS
100(38)
3-1 Basic Laws of Vector Algebra
101(7)
3-1.1 Equality of Two Vectors
102(1)
3-1.2 Vector Addition and Subtraction
103(1)
3-1.3 Position and Distance Vectors
103(1)
3-1.4 Vector Multiplication
104(3)
3-1.5 Scalar and Vector Triple Products
107(1)
3-2 Orthogonal Coordinate Systems
108(7)
3-2.1 Cartesian Coordinates
109(1)
3-2.2 Cylindrical Coordinates
109(4)
3-2.3 Spherical Coordinates
113(2)
3-3 Transformations between Coordinate Systems
115(5)
3-3.1 Cartesian to Cylindrical Transformations
115(2)
3-3.2 Cartesian to Spherical Transformations
117(2)
3-3.3 Cylindrical to Spherical Transformations
119(1)
3-3.4 Distance between Two Points
119(1)
3-4 Gradient of a Scalar Field
120(3)
3-4.1 Gradient Operator in Cylindrical and Spherical Coordinates
121(1)
3-4.2 Properties of the Gradient Operator
122(1)
3-5 Divergence of a Vector Field
123(4)
3-5.1 Divergence Theorem
125(1)
3-5.2 Remarks on Notation
125(2)
3-6 Curl of a Vector Field
127(3)
3-6.1 Vector Identities Involving the Curl
128(1)
3-6.2 Stokes's Theorem
129(1)
3-7 Laplacian Operator
130(2)
Problems
132(6)
4 ELECTROSTATICS
138(48)
4-1 Maxwell's Equations
139(1)
4-2 Charge and Current Distributions
140(3)
4-2.1 Charge Densities
140(2)
4-2.2 Current Density
142(1)
4-3 Coulomb's Law
143(5)
4-3.1 Electric Field due to Multiple Point Charges
144(1)
4-3.2 Electric Field due to a Charge Distribution
145(3)
4-4 Gauss's Law
148(3)
4-5 Electric Scalar Potential
151(5)
4-5.1 Electric Potential as a Function of Electric Field
151(2)
4-5.2 Electric Potential due to Point Charges
153(1)
4-5.3 Electric Potential due to Continuous Distributions
153
4-5.4 Electric Field as a Function of Electric Potential
147
4-5.5 Poisson's Equation
155(1)
4-6 Electrical Properties of Materials
156(1)
4-7 Conductors
157(4)
4-7.1 Resistance
158(2)
4-7.2 Joule's Law
160(1)
4-8 Dielectrics
161(2)
4-9 Electric Boundary Conditions
163(5)
4-9.1 Dielectric--Conductor Boundary
166(1)
4-9.2 Conductor--Conductor Boundary
167(1)
4-10 Capacitance
168(4)
4-11 Electrostatic Potential Energy
172(1)
4-12 Image Method
173(3)
Problems
176(10)
5 MAGNETOSTATICS
186(43)
5-1 Magnetic Forces and Torques
187(8)
5-1.1 Magnetic Force on a Current-Carrying Conductor
189(3)
5-1.2 Magnetic Torque on a Current-Carrying Loop
192(3)
5-2 The Biot--Savart Law
195(5)
5-2.1 Magnetic Field due to Surface and Volume Current Distributions
196(3)
5-2.2 Magnetic Field of a Magnetic Dipole
199(1)
5-3 Magnetic Force between Two Parallel Conductors
200(1)
5-4 Maxwell's Magnetostatic Equations
201(5)
5-4.1 Gauss's Law for Magnetism
201(1)
5-4.2 Amphere's Law
202(4)
5-5 Vector Magnetic Potential
206(2)
5-6 Magnetic Properties of Materials
208(5)
5-6.1 Orbital and Spin Magnetic Moments
208(1)
5-6.2 Magnetic Permeability
209(1)
5-6.3 Magnetic Hysteresis of Ferromagnetic Materials
210(3)
5-7 Magnetic Boundary Conditions
213(1)
5-8 Inductance
214(5)
5-8.1 Magnetic Field in a Solenoid
215(1)
5-8.2 Self-inductance
216(2)
5-8.3 Mutual Inductance
218(1)
5-9 Magnetic Energy
219(2)
Problems
221(8)
6 MAXWELL'S EQUATIONS FOR TIME-VARYING FIELDS
229(31)
6-1 Faraday's Law
231(2)
6-2 Stationary Loop in a Time-Varying Magnetic Field
233(4)
6-3 The Ideal Transformer
237(1)
6-4 Moving Conductor in a Static Magnetic Field
238(3)
6-5 The Electromagnetic Generator
241(2)
6-6 Moving Conductor in a Time-Varying Magnetic Field
243(1)
6-7 Displacement Current
244(2)
6-8 Boundary Conditions for Electromagnetics
246(1)
6-9 Charge-Current Continuity Relation
247(2)
6-10 Free-Charge Dissipation in a Conductor
249(1)
6-11 Electromagnetic Potentials
250(5)
6-11.1 Retarded Potentials
250(1)
6-11.2 Time-Harmonic Potentials
251(4)
Problems
255(5)
7 PLANE-WAVE PROPAGATION
260(32)
7-1 Time-Harmonic Fields
262(2)
7-1.1 Complex Permittivity
263(1)
7-1.2 Wave Equations for a Charge-Free Medium
263(1)
7-2 Plane-Wave Propagation in Lossless Media
264(5)
7-2.1 Uniform Plane Waves
264(4)
7-2.2 General Relation between E and H
268(1)
7-3 Wave Polarization
269(7)
7-3.1 Linear Polarization
270(1)
7-3.2 Circular Polarization
271(2)
7-3.3 Elliptical Polarization
273(3)
7-4 Plane-Wave Propagation in Lossy Media
276(4)
7-4.1 Low-Loss Dielectric
278(1)
7-4.2 Good Conductor
278(2)
7-5 Current Flow in a Good Conductor
280(3)
7-6 Electromagnetic Power Density
283(5)
7-6.1 Plane Wave in a Lossless Medium
284(1)
7-6.2 Plane Wave in a Lossy Medium
285(1)
7-6.3 Decibel Scale for Power Ratios
286(2)
Problems
288(4)
8 WAVE REFLECTION AND TRANSMISSION, AND GEOMETRIC OPTICS
292(48)
8-1 Wave Reflection and Transmission at Normal Incidence
294(9)
8-1.1 Boundary between Lossless Media
294(3)
8-1.2 Transmission-Line Analogue
297(1)
8-1.3 Power Flow in Lossless Media
298(3)
8-1.4 Boundary between Lossy Media
301(2)
8-2 Snell's Laws
303(3)
8-3 Fiber Optics
306(2)
8-4 Wave Reflection and Transmission at Oblique Incidence
308(8)
8-4.1 Perpendicular Polarization
309(4)
8-4.2 Parallel Polarization
313(2)
8-4.3 Brewster Angle
315(1)
8-5 Reflectivity and Transmissivity
316(3)
8-6 Geometric Optics
319(1)
8-7 Images Formed by Mirrors
320(4)
8-7.1 Images Formed by Plane Mirrors
321(1)
8-7.2 Images Formed by Spherical Mirrors
322(2)
8-8 Images Formed by Spherical Lenses
324(8)
Problems
332(8)
9 RADIATION AND ANTENNAS
340(50)
9-1 The Short Dipole
343(5)
9-1.1 Far-Field Approximation
345(1)
9-2.2 Power Density
346(2)
9-2 Antenna Radiation Characteristics
348(7)
9-2.1 Antenna Pattern
349(2)
9-2.2 Beam Dimensions
351(1)
9-2.3 Antenna Directivity
351(3)
9-2.4 Antenna Gain
354(1)
9-2.5 Radiation Resistance
354(1)
9-3 Half-Wave Dipole Antenna
355(4)
9-3.1 Directivity of Lambda/2 Dipole
357(1)
9-3.2 Radiation Resistance of Lambda/2 Dipole
357(1)
9-3.3 Quarter-Wave Monopole Antenna
358(1)
9-4 Dipole of Arbitrary Length
359(1)
9-5 Effective Area of a Receiving Antenna
360(3)
9-6 Friis Transmission Formula
363(2)
9-7 Radiation by Large-Aperture Antennas
365(3)
9-8 Rectangular Aperture with Uniform Aperture Distribution
368(3)
9-8.1 Beamwidth
369(1)
9-8.2 Directivity and Effective Area
370(1)
9-9 Antenna Arrays
371(7)
9-10 N-Element Array with Uniform Phase Distribution
378(2)
9-11 Electronic Scanning of Arrays
380(6)
9-11.1 Uniform-Amplitude Excitation
382(1)
9-11.2 Array Feeding
382(4)
Problems
386(4)
10 SATELLITE COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS AND RADAR SENSORS
390(21)
10-1 Satellite Communication Systems
391(2)
10-2 Satellite Transponders
393(3)
10-3 Communication-Link Power Budget
396(2)
10-4 Antenna Beams
398(1)
10-5 Radar Sensors
399(3)
10-5.1 Basic Operation of a Radar System
399(1)
10-5.2 Unambiguous Range
400(1)
10-5.3 Range and Angular Resolutions
401(1)
10-6 Target Detection
402(2)
10-7 Doppler Radar
404(2)
10-8 Monopulse Radar
406(4)
Problems
410(1)
APPENDIX A SYMBOLS, QUANTITIES, AND UNITS 411(2)
APPENDIX B MATERIAL CONSTANTS OF SOME COMMON MATERIALS 413(2)
APPENDIX C MATHEMATICAL FORMULAS 415(2)
APPENDIX D ANSWERS TO ODD-NUMBERED PROBLEMS 417(6)
BIBLIOGRAPHY 423(2)
INDEX 425


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